- Title: Cash Deposit Ratio By Class of Banks
- Description: Cash Deposit ratio (CDR) is the ratio of how much a bank lends out of the deposits it has mobilised. It indicates how much of a banks core funds are being used for lending, the main banking activity. It can also be defined as Total of Cash in hand and Balances with RBI divided by Total deposits. Data contains CDR by class of the banks, i.e. Scheduled and Non Scheduled Bank. Scheduled Commercial Banks are those banks, which carry on business of banking in India and which are included in the second schedule to the Reserve Bank of India Act, 1934. These include the State Bank of India, other Indian Banks and Foreign Banks.The State Bank of India was formed in July, 1955 after the natoinalisation of the Imperial Bank of India. Other Indian banks are those who have their registered offices in India. These include Private Sector Banks, Associates of State Bank of India, other nationalised and Regional Rural Banks. Foreign banks are those who have their registered offices outside India.
- Released Under: National Data Sharing and Accessibility Policy (NDSAP)
- Published on Data Portal: 01/04/2016
Chief Data Officer
Name: Dr. Pankaj Srivastava
Dy Director General
Ministry/State/Department: Ministry of Statistics and Programme Implementation
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- dir1 [dot] dsdd [at] mospi [dot] gov [dot] in
Computer Centre, East Block-10, R K Puram, Sector-I, New Delhi-110066
Cash Deposit Ratio By Class Of Banks upto 2011-12
File Size: 33 KB
1. Other Scheduled Banks include Associate Banks of State Bank of India,Nationalised Banks and Private Sector Banks(excluding Regional Rural Banks and Scheduled Co-operative Banks). 2. Cash Deposit Ratio is defined as the ratio of '' cash in hand and balances with RBI to '' deposits''. 3. Data for 2011-12 are provisional. 4. Figures are in Percent. Original Data Source: Reserve Bank of India and published in Statistical Year Book-2014 by MoSPI.